100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 26, 1938 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-26

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

The Weather
Snow or rain, rising tempera-
ture today; tomorrow mostly
cloudy; moderae.

- -.A
rl-
.tt4r

Amt..- &.-
q 49mm
aw -wr
fil tr4 tt.. zt1l

aIIM

Editorials
Whither
┬░emeracy.
Paul McNutt
Is Riding High,.

VOL. XLVIII. No. 103

ASL ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, FEB. 26, 1938

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Poor Gri(
DidNotF(
Ouster, A
Board head Asserts Real
Reason Was Not Given
Because Not Necessary
Criser Given Three
Year Contract Here
Flatly stating that Harry G. Kipke
was not dismissed as head coach of
Michigan's football team because of
the failure to win games, Prof. Ralph
W. Aigler, chairman of the Board in
Control of Physical Education, yester-
day upheld the board's action in a
radio broadcast here.
Although Professor Aigler failed to
clarify certain "conditions," which he
declared were instrumental in the
board's action, it was generally be-
Iieved on the campus that those fac-
tors affecting Kipke included:
() Dubious private associates.
(2) Activity in organizing and ad-
ministering subsidies contrary to Big
Ten practices.
(3.) Sanctioning of summer prac-
tice, which is also a violation of the
Conference code.
(4.) Failure to maintain the con-
fidence and respect of his own staff
of assistants.
(5.) General incompetency.
Crisler Gets 3-Year Contract
Aigler also revealed that the newly-
appointed Coach, Herbert 0. (Fitz)
Crisler had been given a three-year
contract, wlich is a divergence from
past University policy of hiring its
coaches on a yea-to-year basis.
Aigler asserted that the reasons for
Kipke's ouster had not been made
public becaue "it is not necessary."
'The matcr of Kipke's contract I
had been under discussion for a year
prior to the announcement of its
termination," Aigler said. "If mcm-
bars of our board had voted accord-
ing to our convictions without regard
to other Lctors the action would
have been taken more than a year
ago. We delayed it in an effort to
avoid injustice and hoped that in a
year's time the conditions would be
cleared up."
Does No Tell Conditions
He did not explin what was meant
by the term "conditions."
Discussing the silence that has pre-
vailed concerning reasons for Kipke's
ouster, Aigler said:
"Many institutions have terminat-
ed their (football, coaches) contracts
without a published statement of the
reasons. It will suflice to sa'y that all
of the 14 members of our board hadd
agreed in taking the action that wa
taken."
In reply to comment that the Board
was "unfair" in that it did not permit
Kipke to resign, Aigler said:
"The action of our Board which
provided that notice should be given
that the contract would not be re-
newed contained a further provision
that Mr. Kipke should be given an op-
portunity to resign. But for a reason
which he thought was suilcient h'
did not do so.
Proof eader
JoinWak) Otut

4'

I Sho
1 #10 L*tik

)wing Hull Sets Forth
Citizen Rights

Mariucci Gives
Straight Dope'
Hp

Ruthven Hits
Conservatism

YJILI " -11t uetW' I IW *t
p"n II TkyoiNotelUniversitie
By EIZAETHANDERSON
ig le r Sa,) s I Dielaorship, Ienioeraey "When you're booed at home andHod Bi te Edc io
1g le r tTs D ict a torh i fir I sl ocrac Ycheered away, then your days as an H lsBgtdE~xftii
Raise Conit roversy In~ athlete are over. But when they Mentally Ages Youth,,
cheer enyouat'vhome a) boo you away; .befreTi r rj1
J ap a H o u e , C ab i et goyto b go d."R ce orw LT heJ Tp V ieO n rLcalyphilosophizes John 1Mariucci, M inne- ffiS II L , U
. +a , sota's colorful hocl ,y and football ; Says Ilsi ' '.C.
Are To Be iA arn "_7 1ea AI a~~ star anent his A ecep! ion at the Coli- F a
I1I ra t ateseum Thursday. Fea 'northiodoxy
__________ "Of, course, they don't always cheer ______
The annual University Oratorical
Contest preliminaries for sophomores, mrcn nae npaeu me at home,", the st llar Gopher de- (BAStf rcsode)
juniors and seniors, will be held onpruthaeaigto vewrefnemn admitted anld he predicted NEW YORK, Feb. 25.--(Special to
March 17 in Room 4203, Angell Hall,, thattdysgm ol e"xiigte aily)--The school which at-
Prof. Louis M. Eich of the speech do- thypesSceayHlIa od n lnytuh"We se i tempts to narrow the thinking of its
partment, announced yesterday. Japan, it became known yesterday, asI opinion of the Mid) iigan team, he suet yidcrntn hmwt
The finals will be held a wveek later. a bitter controversy on lines of de- i smiled, and after a short hesitation paretticulary theories in pltics, coo-
and the winner will go to Cleveland mocracy -against dictatorship pittedlIsaid that they're nic,1 fellowvs off th~e nomics, sociology or religion, or re-
nc t.li T~iari-.' P~rc tn~~P i.Japan s Houiseof Repiwpsnnnttives ice. fivgc-c them1141 ho,tdo ., 4 -, -

Nazis Resent Snub
From Sclrschnigg;
Plan Finish Fight

1-on't Jolt Party

1
a
t

as Ln IiLau

r 6 I-tpI-u6n24Kl1VC ill

i W"kJ"Al 0 1AU lAO%, V1 1w;VAlLr7L::L 11J(.L 41 VGA I

I

the Northern Oratorical League con- against the Cabinet in a critical A cinch for all-American college
test on May 6. Prizes there will be struggle. hockey honors, he no only is an out-
$100 and $50, and such schools as Meanwhile, an Associated Press re- standing backline man, but plays a
Wisconsin, Minnesota, Western Re- port from Shanghai stated that Japan great offensive game. He leads the
1serve and Iowa will compete. claimed today to have struck China's Gopher scorers having tallied nine
Any student interested in enter- Air force a paralyzing blow in a great goals and two assists in 11 games.
ing should register at the speech of- air battle over the Nanchange air- Last Thursday's game was the
flee or see any speech instructor. drome, "nerve center of China's avia- cleanest hockey gime I've ever
tion, in Kiangsi province. played, he stated annl his career has
RejoiderIs Shriheld plenty of thrillrs. His ability
Atu a Res onere Hs Sh iscrs may be judged by the fact that he
!M erm en Defeat'uyb ugdb tl atta e At a press conference Hull disclosed' turned down an offer o play with one
his reply to a Japanese Army order te dwn a sof th aional
T euetg regesiChn o f the leading teams of the National
I' wa Uaev i requesting foreigners in China to Hce egei re ocniu
evacuate war areas and mark their ki
eu to d attack education at Minnesota.
propertytoavoidattHis biggest thrill came in a game
d "In one of the sharpest rejoinders for the Mid-West A nateur Hockey
from the State Department in re- Championship in Chicago, while still
By IRVIN LISAGOlI cent years, Hull sent the following in- in high school, when his team went
Back home after a 4,000 mile road structions to American Ambassador into the third period six points be-
.iaunt, Michigan's tireless swimming Grew at Tokyo: hind and ended up with an 8-6 vic-
team defeated Iowa in the Intramural I "There rests upon Ainericain offi- tory and the title. Tl e entire oppos-
pool last night, 47-37, in its first home cials and other American Nationals ing team was from 1Is home town,
meet of the season. in China no obligation whatsoever to Eveleth, Minn., the so -called home of
A capacity crowd watched Iowa,take precautionary measures re- American hockey which made the
rated as the underdogs, tic Mattquested on behalf of contending game doubly intermstiig-.
Mann's splashcnd twice during the forces towards safeguarding Ameri-- A physical educati )n major, he
can lives and interests." (Continued on eage 3)
evening,!
eveningDispatches from Tokyo showed to-
The Wolverines captured five firsts, diypatl from Toyig Hdlt's
including the runaway 400-yard re- day that a note embodying Hull's sAcademly '
meluingtherunway 00-ardre-ideas had been delivered to Japanese el e
lay, which was climaxed by Michi- as had een
authoritiar Debate Is ot ConVe es Here
Mit igan's athletic teams swima At Tokyo the controversy was over
jio action tonight on three fronts the drastic War Control Bill which a i 1 To 19
c four sports in one of th e sc the Cabinet was determined to make
sroIded sprts cards o le s law and which members of Parlia--- -
In Ann Arbor the Varsity track iFsCism *91 'ti5 A il0V.ltion of Dr. A. II. Hawsxk To Speak
team faces the Ohio State thin- Fascism:.
clads in the second and only home N The House which was recessed ycs- .Upon 'ull Recovery Or
indoor meet of the season which i terday, when hoots and howls in- Stagnati on" At Meet
gets under way at 7:30 p.m. in terrupted debate on the measure,
Yost Field House. At 8:30 p.m. fol- 1again assailed it in a tumultuous ses- Outstanding scholars and scientists
Ilowing the track meet, the hockey sion and sent it back to a 45-member in almost every field of academic en-
teamclashes with Minnesota. at committee for revision. dcavotir will attend the 43rd annual
them Colsheu i the gameswhic mmLeades orrte ,len. .meeting of the Michigan Academy of
the Coliseum in the game which Leaders ot the opposition were Science, Arts and Letters, March 17
will decide whether the Big Ten cheered wildly when they stormed to 19 here, Prof. Leigh J. Young, see-
Title goes home with the Gophers against the legislation's "Nazi style,
or is split with the Wolverines, charging it would emasculate the con- Dr. Allan H. Hansen . of the Grad-
At Iowa City, the basketball stitution and rob the Japanese pcopln
,quad will encounter the Iowa. live, of their basic rights. iat e School of Public Adiniistration
"Giant Killers of tile Big Ten." Reports of the air battle comnflict-" at Harvard, will deliver an address on-
Iowa defeated Michlgan in their ed. Friday, March 18, entitled "Full Re-
ciy'revia-ous I .tnn tisIe ┬░ orvery or Stagnation,"
Chnyee sumeeting this n. Cpt erI Tie presidential address will be
The wrestlers move into Colum- Chinese disputed the Japanese ver given by Stanard G. Burguist, chair
bus, 0., tomght to clash with the sion of the battle in which about 100 mn of the department of geology and
Blrckeye natmene, and will bIn planes were said to have been engaged gography at Michigan State Col-
seeking their sixth w simultaneously. lege. His topic will be "'Panorama of
For full details, see page 3. Japanese said 50 of their own naval the Glacial Evolution of Michigan."
nlanes overwhelmed a fleet of 40 . A

ILWS5 Lnem en JIz er y of L LouLght JoUW
enjoyed by the scientist, commits the
unforgiveable sin of making young
men and women mentally old before
their time, President Ruthven said
last night, speaking before the Univer-
sity of Michigan Club of New York.
"Specifically," the President con-
tinued, "the student is within his
right to question the appropriateness
of the halo of ethical sanctification
over economic expediency or to chal-
lenge the calculated and unrelenting
pursuit of profit."
Universities Not Rede
He pointed out that, far from bcimg
"red" or even liberal, our universities
are, on the whole, really the strong-
holds of conservatism, and important
in maintaining the "status quo."
"Even more," the President stated,
"these institutions tend with age to
become crystallized by tradition. reg-
ulations and departmentalization un-
til with them the term "liberal edu-
cation" is a travesty, and they func-
tion as molds into which students are
poured to emerge either as a uniform
product or as rejects of the process."
"Thus," Dr. Ruthven said, "an evi-
dence of unorthodox thinking, the
slightest tinge of pink, becomes (On-
spicuous as a departure from the
norm and causes a spasin of hysteria
in timid souls who are fearful of being
disturbed."

I

ANTHONY EDEN

Fiulu're Is Foreseen,
For British Policy
By Prophetic Eden
LONDON, Feb. 25 1')I' dthony
Eden shouted a prophecy of failure
tonight for the policy of dealing with
dictators that forced him out of the
British Cabinet. He then washed his
hands of the battle being waged for
his foreign policy by Government op-
plneiets.
Dashing oppoJition hopes that he
might form the nucleus for an at-
tack on the government, Eden said
,he government had decided to employ
a certain approach to Anglo-Italian
friendship - ec addcd:
"The decision is made. Parliament
has endorsed it. Very well.

I

gan anchor man, Ed Kirar's 53-sec-
ond performance, which duplicated
his winning and pool-record break-
ing effort in the 100 yard free style
race. The old mark of :53.2 was held
by Rutgers' great; Walt Spence.
The quarter mile race produced an'
exciting iinish which found smooth-
stroking Bob Christians of Iowa push-
ing Tom Maynie to the finish line.
In the diving event, both the Iowa
and Michigan entrants We'we of' dform.

"Russian and American" manufac-
tu'ed Chinese combat planes that
rose to battle them. Chinese said
they counted 59 Japanese raiders.
"More than 30" Chinese fighting
planes were shot down and extensive
damage inflicted on the air base by
the bombers, the Japanese naval
command declared.
Chinese asserted they destroyed
eight of the Japanese planes and
mentioned neither losses to their own
fleet nor damage to the airdrome.

i
,
;I
i
E
t

Other outstanding speakers whoj
Iwill deliver addresses at the sectional
meetings. D. W. Gdakunst, commis-
.sicner of the state department of
health, will talk before themedical
; cction at their Friday luncheon.
Di'. Michael Heideberg er, of Co-
l;tinbi University, 'ill also speak be-
fore the nedical group. His topic will
ie "Recent Theories of Immune Reac-
Lions and Some Practical Applica-
t ions,."
Connki:iontr Brownrig, of the
newly-creatcd state Civil Service
Cominmission, will speak before the
b istory and political science group
jt their luncheon on Friday, March
t8,

Students Must Think I1"The g'overnmcnt must then go
"The college shcid be an agency j ahead on the course which they have
to train persons C' M4 a1dl L;
enrichment, not to teach t hem what do I desire now to say anything to
social efficiency and personal mental make their task more difficult."
to believe and what not to believe," But Chamberlain's selection of a
the President declar'ed.,u hmeli'sslcino
new foreign secretary from the House
"The theory. or at least the hope of Lords- Viscount Halifax whom he
of education," he continued, "is that ':ent to Berlin last November to start
if young people can be taught to use talks with Reichsfuehrer Adolf Hit-
their minds some of them may retain ler-brought a new storm of opposi-
the ability to cerebrate respectably tion in the House of Commons.
and become intelligent leaders and Labor leaders charged Chamberlain
followers in what must be a continual- was defying Britain's unwritten con-
ly changing social order." stitution
"It should be apparent to any sI u -. ___
thoughtful person that no school 'is
properly contributing to the education
>f its students if it insists upon putting Studente m s ta ct
their minds in strait jackets."
Foolish Adults
"To have a harmi-ofiious work]d ar< I e s ~4I111JA (~
der," President Ruthven went on to e ''b
say, "either we must be reconciled for List 01 R les
years to wade through rivers of blood,
to inhale the miasma of class and
race hatred and to witness the starva- The sponsoring 'committee of the
tion of many thousands of men, Student Senate, in one of its final
women, and children, or we must in- sessions, yesterday voted to recom-
sist that the minds of the young have mend seven resolutions on procedure
freedom to cogitate upon and to de- or the Senate which will hold its first
termine the kind of a world they meeting March 15. It also appointed
want. " CAuzommittee of three to work with
Continuing he said, "A society ttheSenate in codifying structural
which wishes to offer development to -
a people's energy, intellect and virtues Following are -the recomnmenda-
'cannot succeed by the efficient large- : tiols:
scale production of cowed, culturally- "i '[hat the SItudent Senate us
adrift, factozy-made minds whose somi system of proportional represen-
owners become slaves of tradition, tation in its elections.
cannon fodder for scared or selfrish "2. That the Student Senate elect
adults, and units resistant to progress, it; own officers, and that it be com-
toward a better world," pletely independent of any control by
"Indeed," the Presiden4 said, in the Sponsoring Committee, or any
this direction lies disaster, for (I c iother outside body.
(Continued on Page 6 3 'That. the Student Senate con-
CONTENTION AT SOUTII HAVEN Ider only national and international
SOUTH HAVEN, Feb. 25.- (J) - affairs, touching upon local issues onl
yas they bear reference to these na-
Fruit spraying methods were ex-=I ioaanitr'toalqeins
plained by Michigan State College ex- 4onal and international questions.
perts at the concluding session of the be made a ternDeent advising official.
Michigan State Horticultural So- I tothe Student Senate but without
ciety's two day spring convention vt.e orveint proced is
heretoda. Oter seakes inlude vote or voice in its proceedings.
here today. Other speakers inicluided "5. That the secretary of the
market and packing experts. ( Co,1rled on Page 2)
Detroit Soldier, Back1 Hnie Again,,
Recounts Story Of Spanish War

Chautemps To Ask House
For Mandate To Follow
Great Britain Stand
Austrian Situation
Is Termed Critical
BERLIN, Feb. 25.-W- Behind of-
ficial German -reluctance to comment
on Austrian Chancellor Kurt Schus-
chnigg's defiance to Nazi am-
bitions for union of Austria and Ger-
many there is no doubt that disap-
pointment-if not actual resentment
-is felt.
The two Austrian-born leaders of
the German people--Fuehrer Adolf
Hitler and Schuschnigg--are farther
apart today than they ever have been.
A number of leadin Nazis in Berlin
said that Schuschnigg had failed to
seize an opportunity inhis'speech yes-
terday to the Austrian Parliament to
support Hitler and, therefore, must go
into the discard. They said the "a'-
dress was his swan song."
Indignation was felt that Schus-
chnigg had praised Italian Premier
Mussolini for his interest indAustria's
independence but had failed even to
mention Hitler by name, much less
praise him as a friend.
Official Germany expressed the
opinion, however, that "there is no
evidence whatever that Mussolini had
anything to do with the Schuschnigg
;peech."
Unofficial Nazi comment, imme-
diately after conclusion of the speech
which was broadcast to Germany as
well as Austria, had emphasized that
Schuschnigg "is finished.history will
take its course without him."
"Austria is ours," one commentator
said. "We got the police and the Min-
istry of the Interior as well as large
seetie ft he r v" 'Jiyre
ganization of the Austrian govern-
snent that followed ,Sehuschnigg's
conference with Hitler Feb. 120
Austrian Nazis Seethe
VIENNA, Feb. 25-~i)-Austrian
Nazis, seething with dissatisfatio,,
declared tonight they planned a fight
o the finish against Chancellor Kurt
Schuschnigg and his determined stand
(or a free and independent Austria.
Fatherland Front members of Aus-
tria's only legal party, pleased as they
were by the Chancellor's defiance of
Nazi hopes to unite (Jermany and
Austria,"admitted the situation was
"critical."
The forthright speech of Schus-
,hnigg to parliament last night led
',o wide conjecture that someody or
omething had given him the assur-
ance to speak so boldly of indepen-
lence and freedom in the face of Ger-
mnan support of Austria's Nazis,
One widely believed report said
Schuschnigg had talked to Italian
?remier Benito Mussolini by telephone
efore the speech and was told to
speak out.
France May Follow Britain
PARTS, Feb. 25 .-(A-A"Premier Ca-
niille Chautemps sought a clear man-
'late from the Chamber of Deputies
'oday to follow Britain's new diplo-
'nacy of conciliation to Fascist Italy
and Nazi Germany.
Despite fiery epithets and a near
ist fight on the Chamber floor at
he start of a twoday debate on his
foreign policy, the Premier's supports
eredicted he would win a vote of
'onfidence. The vote was expected
tomorrow night.
Yvon Delbos, foreign minister, and
Francois De Tessan, undersecretary
for foreign affairs, followed the tumul-
tuous session closely, striving to keep
the majority in line behind the cab-
inet.
Gries of "spy!" and "traitor!" rang
hrough the verbal battles.
"The time has come to admit that

the People's Front government led
-'rance into financial, economic and
'olitical bankruptcy both at home and
abroad," shouted Marcel Baucher, a
rightist Independent, over boos and
hisses from the left.
Pershing Siking Fast;
Placed In Oxygen Tent
TUCSON, Ariz., Feb. 25.--UP)-Re-
ports from the hospital where Gen.
John J. Pershing lay gravely ill to-

Fortner Student Deplores
Working Conditions
*Ihe Intcm'national Typograihical
Union's strike against the Ann Arbor
Press spread into the proof reading!
department yesterday when Mabel
Clair Gold, head of proof readers,
joined strikers with a profession of
sympat hy for thei' demands."
Miss Gold, forimrly a University
student and, i1929, editor of the
Uiversity of Arkansas Traveler, had
this to say in explanatiom-:
"As far as our own working con-!
ditions go, they are not satisfactory.
I've worked 70 to 80 hours a we k 1o
wveeks on end. In joining the strike,
1 am hopeful of improving working
conditions in the plant for everyone."
Miss Gold, who began work for the
Ann Arbor Press seven years ago as
a Linotype operator, was once a mem-
ber of the 7T.U and is again eligible
for membership in the union. which
includes proofreaders, Linotype oper-
ators and hand compositors.
It was rumored locally yesterday
that there is a national movementr
afoot to organize press men.
KERMIT EBY TO TALK ErE
Kermit Eby, former instiractor at I

Europe P ivots On F ascist I ans
LOf Expa s011 Prof. Slosson Stays
By JIO1ACE W. GILMORE I hitler and Mussolimn would never sign
The pivotal point of the European an 'greement with Russia.
situation today is whether Hitler and I "The pact, if it were drawn up,-" he
Mussolini desire definite territorialj said, "would probably be a non-
expansion to fulfill certain needs, or
whether they want expansion in gen- _
oral that knows no end when started. I
Prof. Prc)ton W. Slosson of the his-
tory depairtment -;id yesterday-
The whole qustmn hinges aroud I
Q-1e two tr' s of imucrialists, h
pointed out. One 1ind I impei'ia =
ist, such as Frederick the Great of
Prussia, desires certain things, and'
when lie has obtained them, is sati -
tied. The other type, exemplified by
Ale 'ander the Great and Napoleon.
has no definite aims in territoria ex-
pansion. but wishes to acquire all lie *-,~
can.
"It would be my gues'," ProfessorI
Slosson continued. "that Mussolini
and Hitler are of the latter type. If
this is correct, Anthony Eden was
justified in his stand. If, however.
they are of the former kind* Neville
1- Chamberlain undoubtedly holds the

I

,ther papers anmd speeches are to
ie LIvemi at sction meetings which
_e o;en to the public. Only the
meeting of the Academy at 3 p.m. on
Saturday, March 19 will be closed to
,he general public.
Moehi man Takes UP
. . .istiani Here1
Continuing from his assertion
Thi 'sday that the solution of the in-
evitabie state-church conflict lay in i
Kom-e a daptation of its treatment in
America, Prof. Conrad Moehiman of
Ihe Colgate - Rochester Divinity
School yesterday qualifiedly said in
a lecture that America is Christian.
'Statistically speaking," he de-
clared, "Christianity is the religion
of the minority, constitutng about 43
per cent of the population," and add-
ed that the mores of the country,
however, may be called Christian or
non=Christian according to one's
point of view.
TIhis variance in values, he traced
in our laws to Article VT. in the Con-
stitution which requires no religious

Bty ROBERT PERLMAN
Behind the war now devastating
Spain lies the story of a country
"rlunged into war because a few rich
landlords refused to abide by the
decisions of a government elected by
a majority vote of the people" de-
clared Robert Taylor of Detroit, who
returned last fall from seven months
of fighting with the 3,000 Americans

Neutrality Act as actual aids to Fran-
co, because litler and Mussolini can
still buy war suuplies in America and
send them to Spain
The 22-year-old former WPA writer
ws one of 100 Detroiters who have
fought in the three American bat-
talions, the Abraham Lincoln, the
George Washington and the McKen-
sie-Papeneau (part Canadian) Bat-
t'al is.TWounded 1twvie-. Taivloi- wnt

I

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan